As JEMS turns 30, we measure where EMS is -- including our challenges and opportunities -- and where it might be headed.
Scheduling systems today can be used to track training, certification, volunteer incentive programs and more.
Because of the cost and danger of helicopter EMS, we need to establish criteria for reasonably shifting unnecessary air transports to ground EMS.
These abstracts will be presented at the EMS Today Conference & Exposition in 2010. The research involves the Broselow Tape, elderly fall victims, provider empathy and more.
Get the tools you need to properly evaluate customer satisfaction and get results you want.
EMS providers tend to become complacent about trending vital signs. Read why this is a vital part of continual patient assessment.
EMS providers are frequently terminating resuscitative efforts in the field but have little guidance on what to do with the deceased.
Need a mantra to keep you going? Consider one of these.
Ohio hospitals gifts squads with equipment for EMS Week, an off-duty paramedic with a sprained wrist saves a man having a heart attack, and four Ottawa paramedics restrain a police officer’s assailant.
This month, as we celebrate the 30th anniversary of JEMS, the editor shares some important thoughts with you.
EMS providers choose RSI on a cardiac patient in a rural area.
Readers share their comments on JEMS and JEMS.com articles.
Severe hyperthermia proves to be a life-threatening complication of excited delirium syndrome in 50-year-old male drug abuser.
Teach how to manage a difficult airway using the VARK method and mnemonic device LEMON.
Does this fight with townspeople over placing an EMS station in the heart of a rural community sound familiar?
Having a sense of humor and encouraging fun in the EMS workplace just might save your sanity when the going gets rough.
Columnist Gary Ludwig shares the value of 30 years of experience and talks about his greatest mentor.
Looking for something prior to January 2008? Additional archives back to 2006 are coming soon to the new JEMS.com, but you can click here for older archives in the meantime.